Associations to the word «Coach»
Pictures for the word «Coach»
COACH, noun. A wheeled vehicle, generally drawn by horse power.
COACH, noun. (rail) A railroad car drawn by a locomotive.
COACH, noun. A trainer or instructor.
COACH, noun. (British) A single decked long-distance, or privately hired bus.
COACH, noun. (nautical) The forward part of the cabin space under the poop deck of a sailing ship; the fore-cabin under the quarter deck.
COACH, noun. That part of a commercial passenger airplane reserved for those paying standard fare.
COACH, verb. (sports) To train.
COACH, verb. (transitive) To instruct; to train.
COACH, verb. (intransitive) To travel in a coach (sometimes coach it).
COACH, verb. (transitive) To convey in a coach.
COACH BOX, noun. The coachman's seat (on a horse-drawn vehicle)
COACH GUN, noun. A double-barrelled shotgun with very short barrels.
COACH HORN, noun. (historical) A coach horn.
COACH HORNS, noun. Plural of coach horn
COACH HORSE, noun. A horse that draws a coach.
COACH HORSE, noun. (nautical) (slang) A member of the crew who rowed the admiral's barge or a state barge
COACH HORSES, noun. Plural of coach horse
COACH LAMP, noun. A lamp fixed to, or carried on a stagecoach
COACH ROOF, noun. The portion of the deck raised to give increased headroom in the cabin.
COACH ROOF, noun. The entire structure, including coamings.
COACH UP, verb. (transitive) To coach, instruct, coach someone.
COACH, noun. (sports) someone in charge of training an athlete or a team.
COACH, noun. A person who gives private instruction (as in singing, acting, etc.).
COACH, noun. A railcar where passengers ride.
COACH, noun. A carriage pulled by four horses with one driver.
COACH, noun. A vehicle carrying many passengers; used for public transport; "he always rode the bus to work".
COACH, verb. Teach and supervise (someone); act as a trainer or coach (to), as in sports; "He is training our Olympic team"; "She is coaching the crew".
COACH, verb. Drive a coach.
It is better wither to be silent, or to say things of more value than silence. Sooner throw a pearl at hazard than an idle or useless word; and do not say a little in many words, but a great deal in a few.